How to get your head around Trump’s Jerusalem move

Israel’s move to declare Jerusalem as the capital of Israel, and then to recognize a Palestinian state, have provoked sharp reactions from around the world.

Here are some things to know.

The status quo: Israel’s annexation of East Jerusalem was the final straw for the Palestinians, who are demanding that Israel relinquish all control over East Jerusalem.

After Israel captured East Jerusalem in 1967, the U.S. refused to recognize it as the Israeli capital, saying that it had never been a U.N. or international capital.

In response, the Palestinians unilaterally declared that East Jerusalem as their capital in 1967 and continued to hold the status quo, which they consider illegal.

This status quo is not in dispute.

However, as long as the Palestinians remain the only nation that governs East Jerusalem, it is in their interest to negotiate.

The Israelis have agreed to a settlement with the Palestinians that would see them return control over the Old City to the Palestinians.

In the meantime, the Israeli military continues to take control of the Old and New Zebulsas, and there are reports that Israel will begin building a large Palestinian outpost in the area.

The Palestinians claim that the military outpost will be a “buffer zone” to ensure the safety of Jewish settlers in East Jerusalem while allowing them to rebuild.

But this proposal will never pass the United Nations Security Council, and it is widely understood that Israel would veto any such move.

So what’s next?

Trump has signaled that he intends to move ahead with the plan.

The United States and its allies have been pressing Israel to negotiate with the Palestinian Authority in order to reach a deal that would lead to a final status agreement with the Israelis and Palestinians.

This is the goal of the Arab League, which is set to hold a meeting on Tuesday.

The U.K. has called on the U:lutionary Quartet, led by the U.:lution, to work with Israel and the Palestinians to reach an agreement on the status of Jerusalem.

While some in the U.—particularly in the European Union—have supported such a deal, others have expressed concern that it could lead to further division and division of Jerusalem and the Palestinian territories.

Trump’s move could also provoke a backlash from the United States.

The president is currently on a tour of the Middle East and is widely viewed as being out of step with the Arab world, particularly by Sunni countries that oppose his policies in the region.

While Trump may not be taking a position on the Palestinians’ right to self-determination, his recent statements have drawn criticism from some Muslims.

Many Muslims believe that the Palestinians should be granted autonomy in the occupied territories and the right to a future state, including Jerusalem, in the same way that Jews have the right of return.

Some Muslims believe the United Kingdom is responsible for spreading hatred and division, and have launched a campaign against the U.’s visit.

The Muslim World League has also issued a statement in opposition to Trump’s announcement.

The White House said it would continue to make the case for peace in the Middle Eastern region, but did not explicitly say that it would recognize Israel’s decision to move to the holy city of Jerusalem as its capital.

The State Department also has said that it is not going to interfere in the implementation of the Palestinians-led efforts to seek peace, but it will do its best to facilitate such efforts.

The Palestinian Authority has repeatedly said that Trump’s decision will have “grave consequences.”

Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas called Trump’s declaration “unprecedented,” and said that Israel is “using the U., the U.-lutional Quartet and all international actors to further its aggression against the Palestinian people.”

He added that the Trump administration’s decision is “dangerous, unjust and against international law.”

Abbas also said that this move will lead to “destabilization and division,” which will only fuel violence between Israelis and the region’s Sunni Arab neighbors.

There is no international consensus on the question of Jerusalem, which Israel annexed in 1967.

The final status of the city remains a sensitive issue, and the United Nation has long been critical of Israel’s claim to East Jerusalem and its settlement policies.

The international community, including the U-lution and the Arab countries, have always supported the establishment of a Palestinian State in East Palestine.

Israel’s occupation of East Gaza and the West Bank in the 1967 Six-Day War is considered illegal under international law.

The Arab League has consistently called for a final and independent Palestinian state that would be recognized as Israel’s capital.

Since 1967, Israel has annexed all of East, West and Gaza.

In exchange, the international community has imposed strict restrictions on the movement of goods, people and resources, and imposed financial and economic sanctions.

The UN General Assembly has repeatedly called for an end to the occupation and for a lasting, independent Palestinian State, which would be a Palestinian and not an Israeli.

The Quartet—the U.:lsution, U.:luction, the Arab bloc and the U.;lution—has been working toward

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